Romeo and Juliet


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  • (4.3.7-15)
  • I have a faint cold fear thrills through my veins.
  • Good night. Get thee to bed and rest, for thou hast need.
  • (4.3.20-23)
  • God joined my heart and Romeo's, thou our hands. And ere this hand, by thee to Romeo sealed, Shall be the label to another deed, Or my true heart with treacherous revolt Turn to another, this shall slay them both.
  • (4.5.38-40)
  • Death is my son-in-law. Death is my heir. My daughter he hath wedded. I will die, And leave him all. Life, living, all is Death's.
  • The nurse and Lady Capulet leave Juliet to bed after helping her prepare clothes for her wedding to Paris the next day. Juliet is preparing to drink the vial from Friar Lawrence. Her quote means that she has some doubts about the plan Friar has set in place.
  • (4.1.85-89)
  • Or bid me go into a new-made grave And hide me with a dead man in his shroud-Things that, to hear them told, have made me tremble- And I will do it without fear or doubt, To live an unstained wife to my sweet love.
  • Juliet is so desperate to keep herself a pure wife to Romeo that she is willing to kill herself to get out of her marriage to Paris. The Friar tries to console her, telling her that this is not the answer.
  • (1.1.70-72)
  • My sword, I say! Old Montague is come, And flourishes his blade in spite of me.
  • The nurse finds Juliet "dead" and calls for Lady Capulet, who calls for Lord Capulet. They presume she is dead, and mourn her. Lord Caputlet's quote is personifying death, saying that if his dead daughter was to be married, she's now married to death, and Lord Capulet is accepting her death.
  • (4.3.30-32)
  • How if, when I am laid into the tomb, I wake before the time that Romeo Come to redeem me? There's a fearful point.
  • Juliet goes to Friar Lawrence for help getting out of her marriage to Paris. She begs for help, a solution, and imagines waking among her dead relatives. She describes it as frightening to her, but she says she would do it for her love, Romeo.
  • I blame the two families, the Capulets and the Montagues, for everything that's happened. If the two families just got along, neither Romeo or Juliet would have any of the problems they now do have. Their feud makes it hard for Romeo and Juliet's relationship.
  • Thou villain Capulet! Hold me not. Let me go.
  • Juliet has a soliloquy in act 4, scene 3. She talks about her doubts and worries about the plan that she and Friar Lawrence came up with. This soliloquy shows how Juliet feels about the situation she is in. It provides an insight to her as a character.
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